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tv   CBS This Morning Saturday  CBS  September 13, 2014 5:00am-7:01am PDT

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. good mor good morning. it's september 13th, 2014. welcome to "cbs this morning," saturday. an nfl mvp turns himself into police to face child abuse charges. the newest problem for the league. plus on the hunt for a killer in pennsylvania. after a shooting at a state police barracks. >> a new lawsuit could put these photographers back in the shadows. why a chocolate is moving towards a less expensive chocolate mix. but first a look at today's
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eye-opener, your world in 90 seconds. >> adrian peterson in his words said he whooped his 4-year-old son. >> that's sad. >> peterson turned himself in and is charged with child abuse. >> the family of one of the americans beheaded by the terrorists claims the obama administration threatened them with prosecution. >> i am surprised by this claim by the family. >> oscar pistorius left a free man on bail. rob ford no longer running for re-election. >> but his big brother is in. >> he told me to take the torch while he focuses on getting better. a raging wildfire in southern california. the call went out for canyon residents to evacuate.
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it's rory mcilroy's shot rattles down into the pocket of a fan. >> all that. >> i know how sweaty my pockets are, so i am not going into anybody els. >> northern lights may be visible as far as cleveland. >> that's on "cbs this morning, saturday." >> war is what fox news does to defend christmas. this is not a war. welcome to the weekend. we also have a great lineup of guests for you this morning, including chef mark guyer, of the award winning restaurant team, and he claimed to be a
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doctor but the kitchen beckened. >> and delta spirit. a man's name rang true as they turned a hurricane disaster into a great album. we begin with another great nfl star in trouble with police. minnesota vikings' running back has been indicted on child abuse. >> peterson turned himself into houston police. >> peterson is considered one of the best running backs in nfl history, and two years ago he was the league's most valuable player, but this morning he walked into a police department and was being held on $15,000 bond as a warrant was issued for his arrest. a montgomery county texas jury has indicted him on injury to a child. it resulted from a scheduled
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doctor's visit. the doctor noticed lacerations on the boy's legs, back and buttocks. the wounds were described as consistent with child abuse. he said the marks were from a tree branch he used on his son. his attorney issued a statement saying adrian is a loving father who uses judgment as a parent to discipline his son. he has never hidden from what happened. he has cooperated fully with authorities and testified before the grand jury for several hours. the vikings have deactivated adrian peterson from the game. >> and we have one of the first to break the story.
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good morning to you. >> good morning. thank you for having me. >> let's talk about, first of all, about the 4-year-old. >> the stories honestly could not be more different in tone and at least partially in information. but the story from the son, which i read in addition to seeing over a dozen photographers is a heart-breaking story. he mentions his reluctants to talk to police because, quote, daddy peterson might hit me, and he references being hit in the face, and peterson says he removes the leaves and the child said in the past he has those leaves put in his mouth, and she says daddy has a whooping roof and a lot of
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belts, and, quote, i don't like the belts. the child's story is truly, truly troubling, disturbing and sad is the best way i can describe it. >> this story broke essentially because the child went home to his mother right after visiting the father is that correct? >> yes, i think this is an important detail. i have listened to and i have a 45-minute phone conversation between peterson and the police that he did give voluntarily months ago, and peterson is adamant that he feels he did nothing wrong. there are two specific injuries he feels badly about but he insists they were unintentional, and that does seem credible by the way, the unintentional injuries and one of the things he says to the police and i am not quoting him directly but this is very close, is i knew my son had a scheduled doctor's
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appointment that he was going to. i made sure he made his flight back to minnesota so he could make that doctor's appointment. if i had done anything wrong, i would not have done that. it's very hard to reconcile for me the photographs and the child's statement with the very long and calm and cool collected and self assured statement that adrian peterson voluntarily gave to the police. >> i want to ask you about the text messages he was sending to his wife. what was he texting her? it almost seemed like he admitted things might have gone further than he intended. >> yeah i want to clarify. these were not to his wife it was to his child's mother. this one resides in minnesota. he texts the child's mother within 24 hours of the incident saying you are going to be mad at me i got him good once on the leg. what happened there was the
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switch, he says unintentionally, and again it appears credible it acted as a whip and wrapped around the front of the child's leg, and created the most extensive injury. at one point, peterson admits to believe he had the child pull down his pants and underwear when he was administrating this whooping as he put it and he got him in the private parts. he goes on to say, maybe i should save the whaopings for good memories. these do not convey his concern about legalities nor do they convey a bad relationship between peterson and the mother which i know some have speculated. >> thank you for being with us this morning. now to the latest development in the ray rice case. turns out the atlantic city
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prosecutors saw the video of price punching his girlfriend long before it was made public. what he did about it and did not do is now raising eyebrows. >> reporter: the prosecutor says ray rice was treated like any other first-time offender. >> do have anything to say to the fans in baltimore right now. >> the prosecutor's signed off on an agreement. rice could have his record wiped clean if he completes anger management counseling. the prosecutor, ray flood, says it was the right call. >> i don't in any way fault the judgment made by the prosecutor to admit him in the program. >> she was knocked unconscience. >> when i talk about the legal definition of serious bodily injury in new jersey which is what you would have to prove for an aggravated assault, that
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means there would have to be a substantial risk of death. >> but former atlantic prosecutor, david glassman says the video showing rice assaulting his then-fiance' was enough evidence to go to trial. >> i don't think pti was intended for these types of cases. there's no question what you saw in that video could have easily been a deathblow. >> the debate is now about the law. in the last year 7,082 cases were revolved through the pti program, and they have no prior record in the prior five years, and then the prosecutor has the discretion to look at the circumstances of the crime and can consider the victim's wishes. >> basically if this was a process of processing people into programs we need to re-look at our laws to make sure
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we are protecting victims. >> the prosecutor declined the repeated request for an interview, and he told a local tphup, newspaper, i just want people to know there was careful consideration of the facts and hearing the voice of the victim. she did support rice entering the program. and the state attorney has been asked to review the prosecutor's request. now to breaking news overnight. a search is underway for a shooter that left one trooper dead and one injured. road blocks were set up but no suspect is in custody yet. the white house is moving forward with its plans to destroy the terrorists group known as isis and president
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obama's war plan includes employing 475 advisers to iraq but the cia says isis is growing, too. >> u.s. intelligence estimates there are between 20 to 31,500 isis fighters on the ground and that's more than double the previous estimate. the growing numbers come as president obama announced retired marine general allen will serve as special envoy to help oversee the battle against the terrorists group. >> this week arab nations agreed to strengthen their support for the iraqi government and to do their part in the fight against isil including aspects of the military campaign. >> he tasks secretary of state,
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kerry, with the assembly. >> i am comfortable this will be a broad-based coalition. >> kerry said it's too soon for specifics and declined to say what role individual nations will play. back in washington a debate is brewing about what to call the offensive president obama is launching against the terrorists group. >> the united states is at war with isil in the same way we are at war with al qaeda and its affiliates around the world. >> the pentagon and president obama are calling it a war. >> make no mistake, we know we are at war with isil. >> but secretary kerry made a clear distinction calling it a counter offensive. >> i think war is the wrong terminology and analogy. i don't think people need to get into war fever on this. >> the terminology could raise legal and political issues with the war-wary public and the
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administration asserting it has the authority to expanded the action without congress approval. it's asking for funds to train the rebels. anthony? >> thanks. russian trucks entered ukraine this morning as the u.s. and the european union are imposing more economic sanctions on russia. the trucks are said to be carrying humanitarian aid, and the ukrainian government has so far been silent about the previous convoy in contrast to the previous convoy they called an invasion. meanwhile five defense terms and five energy companies could bring several offshore oil
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projects to a halt. the new sanctions were called a hostile step and russia said it will retaliate. and then evacuations have been ordered more than a dozen homes southeast of los angeles fire crews are battling steep terrain and 100-degree temperatures. three firefighters were injured and there is no immediate threat to the homes but the evacuation is a precaution and the fire is not contained. good news for those keeping an eye on the tropical storm. the storm's winds have decreased decreased. it's expected to remain well offshore through sunday posing no threat to the united states. for a look at what the weather may hold this weekend, our chief meteorologist joins us now from miami. >> the other storm we are watching this morning is edouard, the five thffth named storm
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in the atlantic. it is forecast to continue moving northwest and eventually turn to the north and northeast and it will be east of bermuda and the u.s. and then a tropical disturbance is bringing rain to south florida and if it develops it is forecast to the west of the gulf and could impact the texas gulf coast early next week. the big cooldown over much of the country will get a break. 70s return to the midwest. by tomorrow 80s return to the southern plains. 70s and 60s covering the rest of the country. anthony? >> i like that cooldown. thank you, craig. summer may be winding down but southern california is suffering from a triple-digit heat wave that is expected to continue through the weekend, and that's bad news when extreme drought already affects more than 80% of the state. a new study warns that california could be facing a
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30-year mega drought, and brandon scott reports from one town where water is in dangerous supply. >> the small town in the state central valley where an entire neighborhood is without running water. >> what is it like for you when you turn on the faucet and no water comes out? >> it's very very scary. >> the faucets stopped working after the well in her yard dried out. >> we don't have any water, period. you know we need water in everything that we do. >> she fills bottles at her mother's house across town but it's not enough. >> i can't bathe my son. i can't do my laundry, can't cook, can't do nothing. >> haubs lives in a low income neighborhood where homes are not connected to the town's water system instead they rely on
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private wells. many of the wells depend on ground water, but due to the route this river is all but dry and the wells it's supposed to replenish are running empty. now almost 300 households don't have water. >> you don't realize how much you need the water until this happens. it's awful. >> her family survives on water from this tank delivers by the county. their well ran dry three months ago. >> every night we take a bucket of this and each of the girls take a shower with one bucket. you would never believe you are going to be living out of a water tank. >> the county has set up several of the tankings but it's a temporary thing. >> another solution? drill deeper wells. but at a cost of up to $30,000, and most of the low income
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residents can't afford it. >> they are living mostly paycheck to paycheck and a lot are on some sort of assistance and so they don't have the resources to go out and drill a new well. >> so to help volunteers collect water donations. every day she drives from house to house bringing water to her neighbors, even though her well is dry, too. >> the drought is like a silent killer. people look and go that's too bad, it doesn't register how serious it is. >> a serious problem that until it rains will only get worse. for cbs this morning saturday brandon scott, porter california. rob ford the toronto mayor that freely admitted to drinking and smoking crack cocaine will not be seeking re-election. he announced friday he is dropping out of the race. dean reynolds has more.
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zepland fell to earth tpoed. since taking office in 2010 the mayor's well chronicled history of substance abuse has drawn international attention. one session was captured on a cell phone camera. >> yes, i have smoked crack cocaine. am i an addict no. have i tried it? probably in one of the drunken stupors. >> can you get off my driveway police. he became the perfect late night bunch line but there was nothing funny about ford going into rehab earlier this year or his apology when i got out. >> embarrassed and humiliated.
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>> but ford's older brother, doug, is placing his place on the ballot as a candidate for mayor, and the mayor himself may now seek a city council seat in the toronto election next month. oh canada. for cbs this morning saturday, dean reynolds, chicago. it's time to show you some of this morning's headlines. the philadelphia enquirer says corbett grants a temporary reprieve for a death row inmate because the state did not have the drugs needed for thelet letlet lethal injections. the general manager of the atlanta hawks is taking an indefinite leave of absence after racist comments he made about free agent dang were caught on tape and made public.
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the boston club says ford is recalling 74,000 hybrid suvs. the cooling pump for the system could fail and cause the electron kwrebg system to overheat. it covers ford escapes from 2005 to 2008, and mariners to 2008. mark sanford called off his engagement in a public way. it was announced in a posting on facebook. >> interestingly enough he said something like something just came to mind and i had to immediately post it to facebook. >> so much of his public life has been very public and so has his private life. here is a look at the weekend. ♪
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coming up a. mammoth storm, and it's bringing colorful lights and colorful language. and the national anthem was written 200 years ago, but there are new revelations about the man who penned the words. the man who penned the words. you are watching cbs morning saturday.
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♪ ♪ you mentdwant to take my picture ♪ photographs taken by a chicago housekeeper taken by the 1950s and '60s are considered some of the best ever taken but a legal battle may keep them out of public view. >> we'll be right view.
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you're
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bloomberg has moved on by three terms of mayor, succeeded by de bass blas-- de blasio yet bloomberg will head 9/11 ceremonies. >> i assume the mayor will be here, i assume the governors of new york and new jersey will be hoor. >> he focused on philanthropy and his company made him a billionaire. last week he surprised everybody with the announcement he was returning full time replacing
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ceo dan doctorooff. >> you're going back to a place known as bloomberg. had you referred a point you were satisfied with what you've been doing? >> quite the contrary. the company has been doing well. i started out two hours a day. because i wanted to be involved 20 blocks from my home and i found out i was doing it eight hours a day. it was exciting something. >> i love this comment. mike is kind of look god at the company. you have to understand when god comes back things are going to be different. when reappeared people defer. >> that was very nice of him. i was there when he sat there saying that, and sort of gagged because i knew that would be the sort of thing you would use in an interview.
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on my journey across america i've learned that when you ask someone in texas if they want "big" savings on car insurance it's a bit like asking if they want a big hat... ...'scuse me... ...or a big steak... ...or big hair... i think we have our answer. geico. fifteen minutes could save you
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fifteen percent or more on car insurance. championship in atlanta, rory mcilroy hit a tee shot that hit a tree and bounced into the right hand pocket of a spectator shorts. >> no. >> even the number one player in the world, of course could not hit the ball out of there, so he was entitled to a free drop. >> wow. mcilroy's next shot hit the green and he is 2 shots back. this is becoming a contact sports. remember sergio garcia hit a diamond off someone's ring. >> a pool shot. a double whammy of energied
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particles are causing problems on earth. >> it reached earth last night. >> reporter: the solar storms put power companies across the nation on alert, monitoring for possible disruptions. nasa solar physicist paula leaver showed us what the known disruptions to the universe look like. this looks powerful. >> they're enormous. they're bigger than the sun and they happen fairly regularly. >> reporter: during solar storms the sun spews out flaerz, aaccompanied by large amounts of flares. as magnificent as they are, solar storms are cause
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disruption to airline service, cell phones and gps. >> the significant thing we have to worry about is changes in magnetic changes can lead to burning out transformers. >> reporter: 200 miles above earth at international space station, astronauts witnessed the storl's strength. scientists monitored a huge solar storm that just missed earth could have cost $20 million. are these rare? >> very very rare. >> reporter: scientists can detect when they will occur but predicting when they strike and warding off the effects is very much an inexact science. >> a little scary but sure are pretty. >> they say the best way to see
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it is auto way from the city lights. >> now a look at the weather for your weekend. up next, medical news in our "morning round," possible link between xanax and valium. and we discuss why couples with different sleep schedules can have troubles. ♪ anxious like the ocean in a storm ♪ ♪ when we go out yeah we're a ledge ♪
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time now for "morning rounds" joining us is dr. jon lapook and holly phillips. first up about children and autism. >> a new study adds to the growing evidence that early detection and prevention may be key to early treatment. >> reporter: at first glance they look like typical brothers but at age 2 diego was diagnosed with you tichl with autism. so at 6 months his parents had emilio tested. >> we were showing emilio was showing signs. >> reporter: developmental milestones can vary wildly especially before 12 months. but they have flagged signs, staring at objects, abnormal
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repetitive behaviors and poor eye contact. sally rogers and her team at the mind institute in sacramento studied infants between 7 and 17 months with severe autism. >> they tended to have a pretty neutral facial expression. they were quiet babies, if they vocalized at all, didn't vocalize in a potential way. >> reporter: parents were trained to help their children better engage with the world. by age 3, one developed autism one had a mild form. >> i don't know what would have happened to ee meal yore if we didn't participate in the intervention. all i know is my son does not have autism and is an amazing
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4-year-old. >> reporter: mother studies are needed to see if this is a good approach. >> i would use the word tantalizing. you have to keep in mind this is a small study, and we're not sure all of them would have gone on to develop autism. we know intervention can make a difference. if you can imagine if you can identify kids less than 1 years old. >> i've heard 3 years old, when the real symptoms are there. why is it so hard in younger children? >> i think it's because of that. many of us have a misconception that it is signs of autism or autism spectrum disorder don't present until age 24 months or age 2 to 3. now we know it's there from
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birth. i think as parents or care providers we're not entirely what to look for when. even though this is a small study, i still find it to be sound empowering for parents because while we're still looking for a definitive cause of autism whether we know they're genetic components or environmental, we can still focus on a cure while we're still looking for that cause. i think it's good news for parents who want to get out there for their kids. >> that's the first time i'm hearing right after birth. interesting to know. also a link between certain sleep and anxiety drugs and alzheimer's alzheimer's. researchers found seniors taking medication like xanax and valium had a 51% higher risk of dementia. >> this is benzodiazepine.
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they are used for sleep and anxiety. you might known them by xanax, :oe: :clonopin, and most prescription prescriptions are written to the elderly. >> they're used to air whole host of thing. when we're talking about dementia dementia, they tend to have more problems with anxiety and sleep. so maybe they're prescribed after they've been diagnosed. i think these are medications that can really affect the elderly. >> they say people using these routinely, they wonder is this safe? >> this is another reminder
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medications have a side effect. take a deep breadth. i do not think the study showed they cause alzheimer's but they are active pharmacological, with gaitd, ataxia so if you have a fall in the elderly, it can be a broken bone. another reminder if you have to use medications, use it in the smallest possible time. >> it's a good sign when you're both nodding. >> as long as we're not nodding off. the government says 90% of school-age kids eat too much sodium. they consume 3200 milligrams far more than the 2800. the agency says that's setting them up for hypertension and stroke. 40% of sodium comes from ten foods they love to eat like pizza, sandwiches and chicken
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nuggets. an estimated 1 in 6 american children already has high bloop. many children needing to be hospitalized after having trouble broetding. the start of the school year is making it easier to infect other kids. what kind of rye rugs is this? >> it's called an intro virus. it's very common. it can affect the respiratory tract like a common cold but if the kids is small, having small breathing airways, and there's wheezing. >> you look at the outbreak in mid-august and seems like the cases keep piling up. how is it spread? >> through the air simph on surfaces. kids are touching each other adults even do it above the
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face, neck. watch your hands. we talked about singing "happy birthday" twice. kids spread thing togs each other, that's what they do. >> "the wall street journal" says couples on different sleep schedules can expect marital conflict. those with in-sync couples have more sex. >> so much for abstinence makes the heart grow fonder. >> if you want more sex, you should be in the same room at the same time both need to be awake. >> seems so illogical. >> thank you both. coming up the national anthem turns 200. do you know the man who wrote "the land of the free" was a slaifrholder. you're watching "cbs this
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morning: saturday."
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♪ 200 years ago tonight in 1814 a captive on a british war ship watched a fleet bombard ft. mchenry in baltimore. and the flag was still waving over the fort that inspired our national anthem. the arthur joins us. >> good morning. >> his friends called him frank. he was in the kitchen cabinet of andrew jackson. he was a lawyer and as you say, not a very good poet. >> sorry to say, he was not a good poet except for the words he wrote 200 years ago tonight and tomorrow morning, and words that, you know hundreds of
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millions of americans know. he wrote amateur poetry that was never meant to go beyond family and friends. after he died he published it in a book. you can read it so don't take my word for it he was not a good poet. >> the first verses we understand what is going on. it's descriptive. what were the third and fourth verse people don't like to talk about? >> he was a very pieious and patriotic man. and there is also a line in the third verse, and you are right, we never sing it we only sing the first verse that ends in a question mark, by the way, which is interesting for a national anthem. national anthem. he makes a reference to sleighry, which is a reference to how british enslaved americans and encouraged them to come to war in 1812. >> he refers to the foul foot
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steps of slaves. there's some questions about his attitude in raises. >> the first race riot snow riot, he was u.s. attorney in washington and he prosecuted an abolitionist abolitionist, and there was also something else going on. francis scott key was a player in early republic an important person, a member of andrew jackson's kitchen cabinet. slavery is an issue you can't get away from in the early republic, so anyone who is influential has a say. he did. >> there were two biographeruyiographyies before yours. what stood out? >> he died in in 1843 and he was never a senator or congressman. he didn't like politics.
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he argued over 100 cases before the u.s. supreme court. some interesting cases, important cases. the surprising thing is how important a person he was in the early republic. >> fascinating. thanks for being with us. the book is "proudly we hailed". princess harry, more than 100 service personnel. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." >> announcer: this portion sponsored by voya financial. changing the way you think about retirement. when change is in the air you see things in a whole new way. it's in this spirit that ing u.s. is becoming a new kind of company. one that helps you think differently about what's ahead and what's possible when you get things organized.
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organized the first farm aid to generated awareness about the loss of family farms during the '80s agriculture crisis. in 2001 dave matthews joined the farm aid board now performs with the original founders each year. ♪ >> life is short but sweet or certain. >> in just a few short hours, all four musical giants will hit the stage one more time in raleigh, north carolina for farm aid 2014. ♪ >> since its inception 29 years ago, farm aid has become the
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longest running aid benefit concert in america and to date it has raised more than $45 million to help countless family farms thrive throughout the country. ♪ >> 80,000 people turned out for the first farm aid back in 1985 and this lineup includes jack white. >> it's an impressive group. remember when lucy and ethel got jobs in a chocolate factory? >> here she comes! >> isn't that one of everybody's favorites? it's not quite like this but we will take you inside the manufacturing facility and the first time cameras have ever been allowed inside.
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g "cbs this morning: saturday." i worked with world vision. we were in the center of manila called smokey mountain. i was with sonny boy, also 14 years old. that night when it came time to go to sleep, we laid down on a garbage dump with cockroaches and the smell of rubbish around it. i thought, it's pure chance i was born where i was born and he was born where he was. >> the oe varvarian lottery.
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>> and we're going to try to end global pottery. >> it's less than $1 a day. subsa hair yan african, parts of southeastern asia. we want citizens to go to globalcitizens globalcitizens.com because we'll give away 80% of tickets to this festival for free. >> but you have to do something. we've all been to the black-tie galas, written checks. >> charity alone is necessary but not sufficient. if we want to end extreme poverty, we need business, government at the table. that's what the global citizen festival does. >> and the level of poverty on the planet is simply unacceptable. >> what day is the concert? >> september 27th. >> it's a saturday.
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♪ coming up this half hour princess harry hosts an extraordinary event for servicemen. vivian myers marvelous photography was unknown until she died. now a copyright fight might lock up those photos for a long time. do you have a narcissist character? we begin with adrian peterson facing criminal charges in texas. the minnesota vikings star running back was indicted for
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child abuse. it involved a spanking he gave his young son. >> peterson turned himself in overnight to police in the houston area and was released on $15,000 bond. vladimir is here about the latest. >> reporter: adrian peterson is considered one of the best running backs in nfl history. now he's facing legal troubles. a montgomery county texas, grand jury indicted the minnesota running back on reckless injury to a child. this charge stems from an investigation that resulted from a scheduled doctor's visit of peterson's 4-year-old son shortly after he came back from a stay with peterson in may of this year. the doctor noticed lacerations on the boy's legs and backs and buttocks. a second medical professional described them as extensive and consistent with child abuse. nick wright told vinita about what peterson's sons told authorities. >> he mentions his reluctance to want to talk to police because,
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quote, daddy peterson might hit me. he references being hit in the face. he talks about having -- >> peterson cooperated with police and told them the marks were from a tree branch or a switch he used to splin his son. yesterday a grand jury chose to indict the nfl superstar. his attorney issued a statement saying, quote, adrian will address the same respect and responsiveness he has brought to this inquire are from the beginning. it's important to remember adrian never intended to harm his son." the vikings have benched peterson for tomorrow's game against patriots. >> thank you. >> joining us is cleven clark, who covers the nfl for "the wall street journal." a lot of things happening in the nfl. peterson is happening on the heels of ray rice. how do these events affect the overall image and perception for the nfl?
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>> this is a nightmare for the nfl. probably the darkest week of the league, to have a commissioner embroiled in a kroers thatcontroversy -- i mean, pretty much put his kred iblgt into question with the ray rice tape did he see it or not see it? i feel they want to get back to football and it's not going to happen. the peterson case will get people talking. >> there's been many calls for goodell's resignation. >> it will take 24 owners to remove him. there are not 24 owners to want him out right now. probably five. there is incredible trust in goodell. they will wait for concrete proof of a cover-up. >> i think for that to happen this has to hit them economically and it's not yet, is it? >> no sponsor will pull out
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right now and no sponsor has threatened to pull out. right now they're just saying we're monitoring the situation. the nfl has such a broad reach, that i don't think you'll see sponsors pull out unless there's horrible -- >> people are lined up to sponsor things on the demographic. >> 17 million people watch the game. they say that as more of an embarrassment this year, roger goodell. >> you said in your reporting that goodell told owners privately around the time of the two-game suspension that he didn't do a thorough game inspection. >> he said janay rice had told a story about how he had struck -- he had struck her and he had struck him, sort of ambiguous as
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to how she became unconscious. goodell thought it would be a p.r. disaster to give her the third degree and sort of drag her through the muck and have her, you know have to relive this event and have it investigated. he backed off, he told owners and that's the reason this investigation didn't get as thorough treatment as usual. >> kevin clark with "the wall street journal." thanks for being with us this morning. turning now to what the white house now concedes is a war to destroy the islamic terror group isis. the u.s. is sending more advisers to iraq and the cia says isis is growing rapidly. juliana gold. >> reporter: president obama reiterated his address to defeat isis and he updated the progress since he unveiled the new strategy wednesday night. >> and they agreed to do their part in the fight against isil,
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including military -- >> reporter: secretary of state mccain is work saying it's too soon to get into specifics. back home there's a debate about what to call this oevens. yesterday the pentagon and the white house both called it a war. here is press secretary josh earnest. >> they this are at war with isil, the same way we are in war with -- >> the administration is asserting it has the authority to expand the mission in iraq and syria without congressional approval. the white house is however, asking congress for $500 million to train and equip modern syrian rebels. lawmakers are expected to take that up the middle of next week.
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>> juliannea golden. isis will be here tomorrow on mp mp. bob schieffer's guests will include secretary kerry, and mike mccall. this weekend wounded from arranged the world are taking part in a tournament established by prince's british harry. he took part in some events himself last night. charlie d'agata has more from london. >> reporter: good morning to you. fourth in line maybe fifth in line now that william and kate have announced they're expecting. he says he doesn't mind falling down the ranks. his duty and spearheading these games has become one of his biggest roles. >> reporter: with prince harry it's always personnel. it's clear from the beginning the invictus games were part of his heart. >> i would like to give a warm
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welcome to all those arriving in the invictus games. i know how hard you've been working and the world can't wait to see how you compete. >> compete they have. more than 400 servicemen and women from 13 countries around the globe have been taking part. a testament to the courage and determination of those who refuse to be defeated by injured in the line of duty. it was all harry's idea. well sort of. >> the americans started it i stole it, we made it bigger. >> made it bigger and took it worldwide. the "t" is the "warrior games" a similar competition in the u.s. where harry found inspiration in more ways than one. >> outstanding recognized a
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multisport, international event for these men and women is exactly what they need. >> he made it his mission. during his two tours of afghanistan, harry witnessed financed firsthand friends witnessed on the front line. the prince himself took part last night in wheelchair rugby, more commonly known as murder bar. no holds barred. for u.s. air force captain sara evans just competing is already a victory. >> the competition aspect it's a way to show how strong i've become and how able i am. >> and meeting the world's most eligible bachelor was just a plus. >> it was great to meet the prince. i'm going to have a lot of jealous friends back home when i tell them. >> prince charles has successful games of the closing ceremonies tomorrow and then he hits the big 30 on monday. he said he's starting to feel old but will always be young at
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hard. >> young at heart heart and always handsome. well it is about nine minutes after the hour. now heeshz a look at the weather for your week . up next vivian myers street photographs went unnoticed for decades. now considered some of the greatest forever. but a copyright battle could put them in the closet for years to come. that's it. you're watching "cbs this morning: saturday." chili's $20 dinner for two featuring fajitas with grilled chicken or new pork carnitas. share an app and choose two delicious entrees, like our new fajitas.
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we turn now to the latest twist in the story of vivian meyer, that i first reported in 2011. she was a nanny and housekeeper in chicago who took pictures in her spare time. those photographs, mostly from the 1950s and '60s are considered some of the best street pictures ever taken. they went undiscovered until two years after her death. now a legal battle is threatening to hide them from the world indefinitely. >> reporter: for decades vivian took extraordinary photographs she never shared with a soul. five years after her death, now considered one of the greatest street photographs ever. her work has been displayed in gal ris around the world. >> it has become my life's work for the last six years. >> reporter: much buzz of john ma maloof. but a legal decision is questioning whether maloof owns
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the copyright to vivian's photographs. >> no one knows where this will atlanta. i'm sure someone will work out something fair so i can work with her archives. >> reporter: in 2011 maloof paid $400 for a box of the negatives for myers' negatives. maloof was still evaluateing how remarkable a purchase it was when i interviewed him in 2011. >> my mission is to put vivian in the history books. >> reporter: he says he owns now 90% of her collections. >> if i left part of this boulder unsearched a mistake. >> reporter: kron quelled in documentary "finding vivian
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meyer" uncovered just one heir who agree the to shaurre the profits from her work. david diehl, himself a former photographer, has been studying the case closely. he says he found another rel ty in france and petitioned cook county, illinois, now handling the estate. >> it seems like he went immediately into this mode of how i can monetize this? >> reporter: the public administrator in cook county is warning of public lawsuits over commercial sales of myers' photographs. malof says he spent hundreds of thousands archiving the prints and bringing the story to light. >> to do it the right way takes a lot of time and a lot of money. there's no quick way to archive 100 thousand negatives in no
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cheap way. i'm happy to work out something if we have to. i want to make sure the work doesn't go back in a trunk. >> what does the future hold? will they go back in the trunk? let's talk it over with ricki. >> we're in a probate court. we're looking at who is the rightful heir. who is out there in space once related to vi yan meyer. do they have a right to it? poor mr. maloof poor mr. diehl, they're not related to her so they're out looking for an heir. >> you make a perfect analogy. you might pay an extravagant amount for a piece of art can
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but it doesn't give you the way to reproduce it and make money off it. >> let's say i'm a different person and i have the money to spend $15 million, $20 million and buy an andy warhol. i buy it and put it up in my home. if i decide i want to take my warhol and get scarves made or do coffee mugs with that print or get more prints, i'm not allowed to do that. >> there's no one here to stop me. there should be someone there to stop me if i were doing that. i own the physical proof. mr. maloof gets a box of negatives for $400 at an auction. he owns the negatives. he has the delightful right to print them and put them up on
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his wall. he can not distribute them reproduce them -- >> my point is this woman's estate would have no value without the proofs. he promoted her on the website and created this market. essentially, he created the value. >> he is but he's not a relation. one thing we know in this country is people should make wills. even if they think they're penniless, there are some hchlgteirs can make a petition. by the way, if there's no one to claim, who goes to the state. who would get the windfall then? new up next do you know a narcissist. >> shut up! everybody, shut up! don't speak, don't breathe!
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face the other way, you're mutting me off. >> anderson, turn your back. get back, please. >> i'm getting you a taxi. >> mrs. hudson. >> sherlock homes with an exat rated sense of self-admiration? sound like anybody you know? don't answer anthony. you're watching "cbs this morning" saturday. [ brian ] in a race, it's about getting to the finish line. in life, it's how you get there that matters most. it's important to know the difference. like when i found out i had a blood clot in my leg. my doctor said that it could travel to my lungs and become an even bigger problem. and that i had to take action. so he talked to me about xarelto®. [ male announcer ] xarelto® is the first oral prescription blood thinner proven to treat and help prevent dvt and pe that doesn't require regular blood monitoring
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tt2w t4n(r%!oun" m[l tt2w t4n(r%!rán" k@l tt2w t4n(r%!4pn" $m( tt2w t4n(r%!w%n" o?l tt2w t4n(r%!yjn" ='4 personality review. mr. stark displays textbook narcissism. greed. >> robert downey jr. as tony stark in "iron man." many celebrities, athletes and politicians, including president, are considered narcissists. but so are a lot of other people. a new book "the narcissist next door understanding the monster
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in your family in your office and in your world." say the title of it one more time because i did not do a good job. >> the narcissist next door understanding the monster in your bedroom -- i've already forgotten it. it's too long a subtitle. that's a mental note for the next book. understanding the monster in your office, in your family, in your bedroom, in your world. tony stark was quick to say i am a narcissist. >> the definition of a narcissist is a toxic matchup of a profound sense of entitlement. afflicts about 1% to 3% of the population. but so many of us are suffering from what i call the lower case end narcissism. a lot of those traits but not quite fully dysfunctional yet. >> you call it the mother of all personality disorders, which i love. are there ways to spot a
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narcissist? >> one of the best ways is a complicated process is asking the person are you a narcissist. there's terrific candor. they will say yes. but their reasoning is well i amber than most people in the room, so it would be disingenuous for me to say otherwise. it's remarkably conceited, even if it's candid. >> there can be some good side effects from being a narcissist right? >> absolutely. and that's important to remember. narcissism can be a very bracing, very energizing character trait. even people we think of as profoundly humble martin luther king gandhi mandela. if you think these people didn't get a self-gratified charge from standing in front of millions of people and moving them with their voice, you don't understand human nature. but the fact is they were also able to level that with humility and the sense of where they are in the world.
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>> you say narcissists make great presidents. >> they do. it is sort of the table stakes to being president. it's a perfect lock and key fit with the traits of a narcissist. it's an arrogance or a grandiosity to think you are the best person in the world out of 317 million americans to lead the country. it's an insatiable need for the spotlight. it's an intolerance for being told you're wrong. nobody tells presidents they're wrong unless they're specifically invited to. >> i get a sense the world we live in with social media, we're all becoming narcissists. >> we are. however, i like to let social media off the hook a little bit. there may be 71 million people on twitter and 1.1 billion on face book but the narcissism trend preceded social media. i think of social media as the equivalent of what an open bar is to a drunk. it's just a way of getting the substance. >> the book is the narcissist next door. thank you for being with us. coming up, it's all about chocolate.
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>> dipping strawberries. learning the secrets of chocolate making from godiva's head chef. coming up on "cbs this morning saturday." i said look at i said look at her trying gospel. you've done it before. >> yes i have. it's the best part of my life. i'm very open about that. was raised that way. gifts and those kinds of things and how we're to use them and use them in a way that is fitting to him. so i always like to do my gospel singing and put it out there, just like everything else. >> that you do. for most people it's midnight train to georgia. for some people when they think of gladys knight. which i'm told started out as midnight train to houston. >> that's right. i called him up immediately and said, i don't go to houston that much. when i was little and you saw
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that picture up there, when i was doing ted mack, coming here at 7 years old, we rode the train all the time from atlanta. my grandfather was a portman porter so i got the chance to ride that way and i got spoiled. >> it was originally a jim weatherly song. >> that's right. i got a chance to talk to him the other day it he's doing a book. i love country music because of the down-home way they write. it's so plain and simple, you know, yet it's romantic and it's not as gutty as some of the other things, you know. and i just love country music. i like all kinds of music. >> yeah me too. >> where do you put rhythm and blues? >> i put it right at the top with everything else, you know you got to remember that blues and jazz started this whole music thing. >> exactly. >> you know. >> and it's an original american music. >> yes it is most definitely. incorporated in everything. even hip-hop and they don't know it.
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even hip-hop and they don't know it.
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in dal cal a couple were getting married on a golf course when the exchange of vows was drowned out by the sound of helicopter. the fire-fighting helicopter was picking up water to drop on a nearby wildfire. >> the bride doesn't seem bothered by the it. the couple raised up a beer bottle and glass of champagne -- >> that's the attitude of every champagne. >> certainly a memorable wedding. we begin this half hour with godiva. >> they are now becoming a little less fancy. michelle franzen, sounds so
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good. >> we're here in the godiva kitchen, with executive chef tv slash alcoholic let year. how is godiva chocolate different from all the others? >> i can illustrate that by tasting it. it's a proprietary recipe so nobody else in the world can see it. >> it's top sec receipt. >> this is the first time cameras have been allowed to vit visit the manufacturing facility. >> godiv is known as one of the quintessential documents in the world. it's decadent. it's expensive. >> it is. so you're saying you're paying for the process? >> not
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really. >> it's a tradition they are hoping to maintain with more affordable products. godiva's gold boxes of 36 associated chocolates retail for $50. but their new soft serve is only $6. >> thank you so much. >> enjoy it. >> i will. >> we want to make sure that godiva gives you the opportunity to indulge every day and we wanted an every day indulgence that was affordable. >> they've also rolled out the truffle-lata. it uses their signature truffles. >> cold. it's nice and liquid. but you find all those notes again in there. >> last year americans spent an estimated $20 billion on chocolate. since 2000 godiva sales have gone 10% a year making it worth
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$765 million in 2013. >> i don't think it's a way for them to compete with lower brands like hershey and cadbury. they're staking out their claim as a high-end super premium product. >> this is the deputy director of ad age. she says this extension helps with seasonality. as long as godiva maintains its high quality image. >> it's a problem if they want to come in with a low-end product. that's never going to work. something, as long as it's clear to their brand promise, will be successful for them. >> as the seasons change so do the flavors. starting next week godiva will begin offering a pumpkin pie truffle-latta. michelle miller redding, pennsylvania. >> pumpkin pie? i don't know. $28 billion a year we spend on chocolate. i'm stunned.
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now, here's a look an at your weather for the weekend. up next up next the dish. award winning chef with a taste of history with dishes inspired by histories and flafvors of the italian renaissance. you're watching cbs this morning saturday. renaissance. you're watching "cbs this morning" saturday.
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headed east to maine to open their first restaurant. >> mark and clark helped put maine on the culinary map. they've since opened mc cove also in maine. named best chefs in the northeast. and we're happy to welcome the "m" in mc mark. this looks spectacular. >> it's the grand tortelinni pie which is sort of the star of the show here. >> i was looking forward to it. >> this is just a really light lunch. >> oh, yes. >> so what are the layers? >> a couple of different meat sauces pork and veal. there's carrots. we actually cheated a little bit. they weren't using tomatoes then but we used a little to many mate yes so to mato paste.
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>> this is interesting, reading about, you know, the different -- the first celebrity chefs. martino de como. he was probably the first celebrity chef the first person to actually put recipes in writing and actually, you know wrote a cookbook, you know in the 15th century. so fascinating that this all happened as, you know so long ago and we still have records of this. like leonardo's salad, which is one of my favorite salads. i eat it in the restaurant every time i'm there. it's fennel and lemon juice and this great vinaigrette with mint and thyme. they just work together so well. >> what are we drinking mark? >> we are drinking a 14th century manhattan. and it is cocktail time for you, right? >> they were making manhattan's in 14th century? >> well we are using some of the old ingredients.
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very interesting bitters in here made with cherries and amaretto-type liquor and then bourbon and, of course sweet vermouth, but the sweet vermouth has a very different taste. >> it's really smooth. >> very smooth. >> how does a guy who started off studying pre-med, prepharmacy, take such a different route? >> losing your mind probably i don't know. it was -- you know i enjoyed school. i wasn't the best student. but i was fascinated by pharmacy. i wanted to be a doctor. i was doing my understudy. i was working in restaurants at the time. i thought, well this is a lot more interesting, a lot more fun. i think i'd have a lot, you know, much more fun doing this. so i wasn't the best student and i thought, you know what maybe i'll see if i'm better at cooking. and apparently, i guess i did that right. >> you've been cooking actually since -- you were inspired very early on by food. >> very early on. i started cooking probably when i was 8 or 10 years old.
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i foeknow chefs always say that. from a big family seven kids. so my mother loved having a little bit of a break. i cooked with my mother. when i was 10 years old, i was fascinated with this recipe for easter bread. you baked it in coffee cans. we had to keep saving the cans so i bake this easter bread. it was fascinating. >> we meet chefs are strongly farm to table. 20 years ago, people weren't into farm to table. >> it was a long time ago. we really started that as a ness safety because when clark and i move to maine in 1988 it was a different world then. you couldn't buy everything, you know, right around the corner. coming from california we were used to really no seasons, you know, you just could get whatever whenever. so the whole farm to table, for us at least, was sort of born out of ness safetycessitynecessity, because we couldn't get the ingredients we
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wanted. we wanted to really grow things that were of the moment. >> you were born in date beytondayton right? before you were in maine, you were in san francisco, which is where you met clark, when you ared in edd worked in a restaurant there. >> we worked at stars in san francisco. he's kind of the father of california cuisine. and i think somewhat of new american cuisine. we were inspired by the freshness of the food, you know the light, clean. and it was very seasonal. and, you know, simple sauces and so that kind of got us interested in, you know, gardening and farming and, you know, there was the whole alice waters and that whole movement. i thing we were inspired by that, but trying to interpret that in maine was a whole different kettle of fish so to speak. >> i was to hand this dish to you and get your signature. if you could have this meal past or present, excluding clark? >> boy that's a tough question.
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i think i'd like to have this dinner with my mother. i really would. i think she would absolutely love it. >> absolutely delicious meal. >> fabulous. >> thank you so much. for more on mark and the dishgs head to our website at cbs this morning. >> up negligencext, our saturday session. they made a lot of new acquaintances in brooklyn. one was named sandy and she inspired their new album. you're watching cbs this morning saturday. >> announcer: this portion announcer: this portion sponsored by toyota. le ♪ 14 years to the day, we got our first prius.
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york in 2012 only to be greeted by hurricane sandy. >> it wrecked their studio and also brought about melon kolancolly. here they are with "push it." ♪ ♪ the forces of darkness the last thing i heard her say ♪ ♪ keep pushing it down
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keep pushing it down ♪ ♪ on me ♪ ♪ ♪ what could they say we do ♪ ♪ keep pushing it down ♪ ♪ keep pushing it down ♪ ♪ keep pushing it down on me ♪
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jumping beans play wear. and the keurig elite k45 brewer. all while earning kohl's cash. it's super saturday. find your yes. kohl's. nature valley crunchy granola bars give you energy from 1/3 of your daily whole grains so 1/3 of this commercial is dedicated to what you could do with all that energy. energy to take the road less traveled. when folks think about what they get from alaska, they think salmon and energy. but the energy bp produces up here creates something else as well: jobs all over america. engineering and innovation jobs. advanced safety systems & technology. shipping and manufacturing. across the united states bp supports more than a quarter million jobs. when we set up operation in one part of the country people in other parts go to work. that's not a coincidence. it's one more part of our commitment to america.
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♪ tomorrow on "cbs sunday
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morning morning," my interview with jimmy fallon's house band and we discuss jessica. >> nor great show monday on "cbs sunday morning," rand paul reacts to hillary clinton's trip to iowa. we plan if he plans to go there as well. have a good weekend. >> we leave you with more delta spirit. this is "from now on." ♪ ♪ down where i left my keys ♪ ♪ you pick them up ♪
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♪ i had a vision that this very thing ♪ ♪ but it's probably in my head ♪ ♪ from now on from now on from now on i want to be your friend ♪ ♪ ♪ your inner compass says you know i'm right ♪ ♪ no more letters just a will all the prophets on the mountain top ♪ ♪ no one's hanging on the hill ♪ ♪ from now on
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from now on ♪ ♪ from now on i'm gonna be your friend ♪ ♪ from now on from now on ♪ ♪ from now on i'm gonna be your friend ♪ ♪ something put you in my way ♪ ♪ may the moment awake in your head ♪ ♪ fall into the what is let your body do all the rest ♪ ♪ may a love never break you may a love never break you ♪ ♪ keep your heart on your sleeve now don't let anyone else tell you different ♪ ♪ from now on from now on from now i'm gonna be your friend ♪ ♪ from now on from now on
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from now i'm gonna be your friend ♪ ♪ ♪ [ applause ] ♪ no more letters just a will ♪ >> announcer: for more about "cbs this morning," visit us at cbsnews.com.
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ch more problems for the nfl. a star running back turns himself into police on child abuse charges. some wondering if one of the most popular organizations should be called the national felony league. a wild fire moving through orange county. some homeowners say they're staying put. why they're taking they're chances. the mother of james foley speaking out. what she said u.s. officials threatened her with if she gives into isis demands.

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